Asus Eee Pad

Apparently the "pad" name for tablets is going to stick, as Netbook pioneer Asus is using it for the just-announced Eee Pad. What we find more interesting about the Eee Pad is that the 12-inch version will have a full Windows 7 OS and Intel Core 2 Duo ULV CPU. Read more about the Eee Pad here.
Photo by: Asus

Asus Eee Tablet

Less of a do-everything tablet and more of a turbocharged e-book reader, the Asus Eee Tablet takes basic book-reading and add stylus-based note-taking and annotating. The company describes it as "one of the world's most accurate and sensitive digital note taking devices, [that] gives the user the feel of writing on paper." Read more about the Eee Tablet here.
Photo by: Asus

Intel prototype ultra-thin laptop

This slim little fellow is a reference design cooked up by Intel to show off possible future ultra-thin designs. Using the upcoming "Canoe Lake" processor platform, Intel thinks laptops like this could get down to 14mm. Read more about it here.
Photo by: Intel

LG UX10 Windows 7 tablet

Not a big name in PCs here in the US, LG also had a tablet PC on display. Like some others we've seen, the LG UX10 pairs a 10.1-inch capacitive touch display with a 1.6GHz Intel Atom Z530 processor and Windows 7. Having tested more than a few Atom Z-series devices, all we can say is good luck with all that. See it on CNET Asia and Engadget.
Photo by: Engadget

MSI WindPad

MSI is also going with the "pad" moniker for its MSI WindPad. There will be two flavors of the device. The WindPad 100 will pair Windows 7 with an Intel Atom Z530 processor (based on previous experience, that seems like a recipe for disaster), while the WindPad 110 uses Android and the tablet-friendly Nvidia Tegra platform. More details here.
Photo by: CNET Asia

Quanta Redvale MeeGo tablet

This should be one of the first devices to use Intel's upcoming "Oak Trail" system-on-chip platform, paired with MeeGo, which is a Linux-based OS for tablets and other low-power devices. See more details here.
Photo by: Intel

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